narrow means

References in classic literature ?
Rawdon Crawley's very narrow means)--to procure, we say, the prettiest new dresses and ornaments; to drive to fine dinner parties, where she was welcomed by great people; and from the fine dinner parties to fine assemblies, whither the same people came with whom she had been dining, whom she had met the night before, and would see on the morrow--the young men faultlessly appointed, handsomely cravatted, with the neatest glossy boots and white gloves--the elders portly, brass-buttoned, noble-looking, polite, and prosy--the young ladies blonde, timid, and in pink--the mothers grand, beautiful, sumptuous, solemn, and in diamonds.
While the Examiner may be doing its job in bringing this to the attention of readers, I am disappointed that the police have not challenged this narrow means of consultation.
Too thin or too narrow means too fragile to hold up.
"We want to show that Grassy Narrow means business when we talk about language loss -- that we can use the latest technology to make it exciting for students to learn their language," Fobister said of the project, believed to be the first of its kind for First Nations in Canada.
Hester Mulso Chapone, whose Letters on the Improvement of the Mind (1773) was the most widely read work of the first generation of bluestockings, published nothing after her second volume (Miscellanies in Prose and Verse (1775) ) despite the fact that, as a widow of narrow means, she had found the small additional income from her works to be of great use.
Moreover, it is quite likely that confined spaces requiring permits exist in many food processing facilities, especially those with tanks, storage bins, and other areas providing narrow means of access and potential safety hazards, and in which employees are expected to work on at least a temporary or even sporadic basis.